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INDIVIDUAL AND SOCIAL ETHICS >£ initiative in all ways not positively harmful, and ^couragement of those forms of initiative that enrich pe life of Man, We shall not create a good world by •^ing to make men tame and, timid, but by en- gaging them to be bold and adventurous and Earless except in inflicting injuries upon their jlow-men. In the world in which we find ourselves, le possibilities of good are almost limitless, and the ossibilities of evil no less so. Our present predica- >ent is due more than anything else to the fact that j^fhave learnt to understand and control to a ;rrifyin? extent the forces of nature outside us. but „ >4 A**, a x^ * - i»t those that are embodied in ourselves! Self-control s Always been a watchword of the moralists, but juajW-ww**^^ f tEepast it has been a control without under- tading. In these lectures I have sought for a wider ' lerstanding of human needs than is assumed by /st politicians and economists, for it is only through JL ' •wyW*WWW^(*-f J" it M * , ^J&t*® \ an understanding that we can find our way to realization of those hopes which, though as yet •v *w tf,., i 'i ft A * * *»« »» « ^ f *** *l i**1*ll* ••» «* ^ are largely frustrated by our folly, our, skill has M within our reach.